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Oct 15, 2011 11:00pm EDT
about selected events, where international interest intersected with u.s. policy, resulting in important consequences for african- american freedom interests. in the united states, both in limiting international strategies as a source of domestic african-american leverage toward greater rights protection and in extending the potential of such strategies toward greater rights protective leverage in the united states. through all of these events, we can noted continuation of the long historical trend of white dominance antipathy and opposition. sometimes deadly against african-americans framing and invoking the outheir internatiol interests, including a law in situations indicating a prohibition to do so and where african-americans have called on international 40 and support to better expand and protect their rights in the united states. in fact, that is one reason why i set out to write the book, to examine the origins of this historical antipathy. that antipathy actually extends in various forms of to the present day. let me mention five selected historical events in this connection this
Oct 15, 2011 8:00pm EDT
reported that use of peyote to civil authorities, and that employee would have no recourse. we know that under u.s. v. lee, an amish employer has to comply with the social security laws, but under their submission, the employer could fire without recourse any employee who called noncompliance to the attention of the eeoc. we believe that -- that you can trust to congress on these hard areas where there needs to be additional accommodations; congress could make them, just as justice scalia suggested. in almost every circuit, it does not apply to teachers. >> does it not date the enactment of the veterans with disabilities act -- americans with disabilities act? it would continue to apply to the ada as it does to title 7. >> it did not apply as sweepingly as two teachers. we had this debate with justice breyer over whether you say that congress excluded retaliation cases. but it was at a time when this court had a position that religious organizations could not participate in getting public funding even when they were providing remedial services to low-income students. we repeated tha
Search Results 0 to 1 of about 2